LinkedIn has been working with IPv6 for years. On today’s IPv6 Buzz episode, LinkedIn engineer Franck Martin discusses the technical and cultural challenges of adoption, explores why the company engaged with IPv6, and shares lessons to help others with their own deployments.
Learn about how IPv6 works on host OSs on today’s IPv6 Buzz podcast. Tom Coffeen and Scott Hogg talk with Ed Horley about the host OS course he’s teaching. They discuss how to set up a lab, how v6 differs from v4 at the host level, key differences in support for DHCPv6, and more.
Objections to IPv6 adoption tend to follow three tracks: we don’t need it, we don’t have budget, and we’ll lose the security and multihoming benefits of NAT. On today’s IPv6 Buzz podcast, Dr. David Holder explains why these objections don’t hold water, and how to communicate with business and technical leaders to overcome them.
Your v6s are here–where do you want ’em? On today’s IPv6 Buzz podcast, guest Tim Rooney dives into IPv6 address planning and management for IT teams that are just getting started.
Shannon McFarland discusses IPv6 and container networking on today’s IPv6 Buzz podcast episode. We look at the state of v6 support in containers and orchestration platforms, how v6 addressing works with containers, the role of service meshes, and much more.
Today’s IPv6 Buzz podcast discusses key approaches to getting IPv6 deployed in the enterprise. Guest Enno Rey talks about how to identify quick wins, being liberal and flexible as you deploy, and more. The IPv6 crew also talks about IPv6 security, and Enno shares highlights from his recent RIPE78 presentation.
The IPv6 Buzz crew talks MAP-T, MAP-E and Happy Eyeballs with Andrew Yourtchenko, co-author of the original Happy Eyeballs RFC. We discuss the role of Happy Eyeballs given current rates of IPv6 adoption, the differences between MAP-T and MAP-E, and more.
College instructor and author Rick Graziani stops by the IPv6 Buzz podcast to talk about teaching IPv6, including the differences between teaching college students and training IT professionals, how networking and IT are taught in universities and community colleges, and more.
The Packet Pushers stop by the IPv6 Buzz studios for a follow-up conversation with Tom Coffeen and Ed Horley on IPv6 address planning, including why nibble boundaries are so useful for subnetting, use cases for PI and PA address spaces, and tool recommendations.
State and regional IPv6 task forces advocate for IPv6 adoption by state governments and the private sector, and educate engineers. In today’s episode we chat with George Usi, the Co-Chair of the California IPv6 Task Force to learn more about the task force’s goals and what it’s achieved to date.
There are a few critical security differences between IPv4 and IPv6, including host addressing and extension headers. In today’s IPv6 Buzz episode, we examine these differences, and other v6 security issues, with guest Eric Vyncke, a Distinguished Engineer at Cisco and co-author of the book “IPv6 Security.”
Today’s episode of IPv6 Buzz answers listener questions including why NAT isn’t necessary for security, and the feasibility of scanning a v6 network to discover devices. Thanks for the questions and keep them coming!
In today’s episode we make sense of IPv6 protocol analysis with expert teacher and troubleshooter Denise Fishburne. We discuss the importance of using a protocol analyzer and packet captures to better understand IPv6, and how to get over your fear of learning this protocol.
In the latest episode of IPv6 Buzz we examine IPv6 deployment among cable providers. We’ll discuss industry trends, financial and technical drivers for adoption, and how the cable industry is working to transition IPv4 out of the providers’ access and distribution networks. Our guest is Dan Torbet.
On today’s IPv6 Buzz we examine the influence of the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF) in today’s technology landscape, particularly around the Internet Protocol (IP). Our guest is Fred Baker, emeritus chair of the IETF.
What’s in store for IPv6 in 2019? What happened–and didn’t happen–in 2018? Ed, Scott, and Tom analyze the pace of IPv6 growth around the world over the past year, and offer forecasts for the coming year.
Thanks to everyone that tuned in this year! We’re looking forward to bringing you more IPv6 Buzz in 2019!
Today’s IPv6 Buzz episode peers into RFC 6555, aka ‘Happy Eyeballs,’ which helps dual-stack clients select a v6 or v4 address faster. Our guest is Dan Wing, a co-author of Happy Eyeballs.
Today’s IPv6 Buzz podcast episode answers listener questions including where and how you can get a block of v6 addresses for testing and learning, when to use DHCPv6 vs. SLAAC, and more. Send us more questions at @IPv6Buzz on Twitter.
In today’s IPv6 Buzz episode we dive into the challenges of IPv6 adoption in the enterprise. We discuss how and why to set up an internal IPv6 working group, why you need more than the networking team involved, and other key issues. Our guest is Silvia Hagen.
Service provider are driving IPv6 deployments in the US and globally. On today’s IPv6 Buzz podcast we talk about why with guest Jeff Doyle. We discuss address depletion, the problems with Carrier-Grade NAT as a workaround, and more.
Today’s episode explores the ins and outs of IPv6 address planning, with IPv6 Buzz co-host Tom Coffeen in the guest chair. Tom discusses how to get away from “IPv4 thinking” when planning your v6 transition, and shares his real-world experiences of IPv6 adoption with CDNs and service providers.
Today’s IPv6 Buzz podcast explores using the Wireshark protocol analyzer to understand and troubleshoot IPv6. Our guest is Jeff Carrell, an expert instructor in IPv6 and Wireshark.
Today’s IPv6 Buzz podcast dives into the critical relationship between IPv6 and DNS with guest Cricket Liu, author and Senior Fellow at Infoblox. We drill into DNS64 and DNSSEC, and look into DNS’s future.
In this episode of IPv6 Buzz, we examine how and why to make the transition from a dual-stack to an all-v6 world. Our guest is Veronika McKillop, network architect at Microsoft and president/chair of the UK IPv6 Council.